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Providing and packing supplies like pens and pencils, making puppet kits during Sunday service for educational classes and holding events to raise awareness and funds.
Erik Nicholson sees intersectionality between this country’s history of racism against Black and brown people and the current plight of farmworkers facing health and economic challenges during the COVID-19 pandemic.
The COVID-19 pandemic has caused the entire world to rethink the way we conduct some of our most routine practices. Each year at this time schools across the nation would be welcoming their students and staff for another year of learning.
Sorrow and outrage over the death of George Floyd and other victims of police brutality extend beyond the shores of the United States and around the globe.
The plight of Black and brown farmworkers during the global pandemic will be the focus of an Aug. 27 webinar by the Presbyterian Hunger Program and the Presbyterian Committee on the Self-Development of People.
At this time of the year, the staff of the Presbyterian Peacemaking Program would traditionally be making final arrangements for the arrival of a dozen-or-so Peacemakers from around the world to fan out across the United States to tell their stories.
In less than a month, Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) congregations will begin observing the Season of Peace, a four-week spiritual journey designed to deepen the pursuit of peace.
If a picture is worth a thousand words, then a chronology is worth a million.
Although education and the re-opening of schools are hot topics right now, teachers’ voices and opinions aren’t always lifted up.
As June turned to July, Immanuel Presbyterian Church in Los Angeles needed a place to store food.